The Guthrie Daily Leader (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 29, Ed. 1 Monday, August 23, 1915 Page: 4 of 8
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TirenrmnMEiMjY Monday AuausT23 1015.
THE DAILY LEADER
BY LE8LIE Q. NIBLACK
PublUlivd from Tim Dully Lemler oullu-
i. Wait Harrlon avenuo and enured
t the Guthrie postofflce econd cl
MEMBER Of A88QCIATEO PRESS
DAILV SUBSCRIPTION RATE
Per month by carrier I -46
Per ye.ir by carrier. In advance.... t-W
ur year by mall In advance 4.00
OKLAHOMA (WEEKLY) LEADER
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Clilcnso office: N. M. BlmffiaU Agency
"xne Leader reserve Hie rliilit to rejfel
ai.y advrrlinli.il matter tbat It may doem
Uiro;ir and not according to contract.
'""The Leader I not responsible for ad-
rertlseinentK ordered or UUcontlnued by
Call" or aocloty meetings card of
ibankK obituary notices resolutions ao-
clety and church socials lecture notices
calls for church meutlnie (except Sunday
ermon) are considered at advertising
and will ha ohsrged for. .
"business office: No. 1U W. Ilarrlton
Ounipcwliis and I'ress rooms No. 107 W.
Mirrlnn. K'lltorlal room. No. W.
Harrison. To reach all departments
phone extension Vt.
We're shipping guns and shrapnel
out to boost the European war and
still for "peace" our people shout and
tell how bloodshed they abhor. Our
ammunition makers smile as foreign
orders come their way; the public
every little while beseeches us for
"peace" to pray. We read fresh hor-
rors In the news as correspondents do
their stunt yet Yankee merchants
don't refuse to ship their powder to
the front. What mockery to God It Is
for us to pray that peace may come
while Yankee bullets huts and whiz
and through the warring columns hum!
"Oh let the dove of peace descend!"
In righteous solemn tones we pray
while Yankee shot and hrapnel rend
the European ranks today! What
hypocrites our people are to ask the
Lord to give us peace then ship our
shells and guns afar that war and
bloodshed may not cease! Let's keep
our powder home dear friend and
ship no stuff to boost the wot and then
perhaps the Lord will semi the peace
that we are praying for. E. A. lirinin-
" stool In the Christian Horaltl.
THE BIGGER ARMY TALK.
If public sentiment in thin country is
favorable to the creation of a military
reserve force of 600000 man for pro-
tective service In time of peril it will
have to be mobilized organized and
protected toward Washington City
with sufficient power to make itself
felt on the administration and con-
gress. The exact views of tho President on
this subject are not likely to bo fully
expressed prior to the assembling of
congress; but his military advisers
and those of Secretary Garrison are
well known to be favorable to tho en-
actment of legislation which will re-
quire compulsory service of 30 days
anuually in a training camp by enough
young men between 18 and 21 years
of age to constotute an efficient re-
serve army numbering half a million
comparatively well trained soldiers.
Army officers declare that in no other
way than by compulsion can Buch a
vorce be sectrred and fitted for service.
How the administration and congress
may regard it remains to be disclosed.
The militia system of Switzerland Is
looked upon with most favor by our
army experts. It rests on the basis
suggested and has given that republic
a little nrmy of 400000 of such admit-
ted efti. inv. y that la the present
European crlls especially it is re-
garded with feelings of the highest
respect by rtiilltnry leaders in neigh-
The organization of former Ameri-
can soldiers into a reserve is thought
by war officers as not likely to be
nearly so effective as the enlistment of
younger men. These however would
not be disposed to voluntarily quit
private lire for a month during a three-
year period in order to submit to the
discipline of military life hence the
necessity of compulsion. Either this
fays the skilled warrior or no reserve
army. And such aspect looks anything
but good to politicians hoping to main-
tain their seats in congress.
But possibly world conditions as to
the further upholding of militarism
even In tho modified form suggested
for this country may undergo a great
change by the time fighting In Europe
AIRPLANES AND AUTO MAIL.
Two new methods of carrying rural
mail and possibly also parcels by post
am fast looming up as reasonably cer-
tain and permanent features of gov-
ernment service. I'art of it is not far
f.H' while part is far enough off only
;o await practical completion. The
instruments of these two methods are
til'! automobile and the aeroplane.
Motor cars were experimentally In-
troduce! in Oklahoma August 2 for
fee rural delivery on routes where
lucIi machines can be used to advant
age No doubt tho effect of tills will
be to ptlmulute dwellers on impracti-
ciblo routes to put them in condition
for auto roivice and thus secure for
themseltvH too the benefits of quick
in.vil delivery. The farmer will then
have no luither cause for complaint
I hut the city dweller gets his letters
iui.I i.ewti.iirs quicker than he him-
The good roads thought likely to fol-
low from this policy will It Is be-
lieved sell more autos to farmers and
curry thorn to the towns and villages
o'ttner to buy of the merchandise on
the store shclveB there.
Mall carriage by airplanes between
poslul stittlons but lint Individual
service may bo counted upon with
certainty Just as soon as the reliability
of such service haB been established
and this does not seem to he far away.
At the rate at which these planes
travel dwellers In the mountain and
desert places of the West and also in
the high spots of the East will get their
mall with daily frequency and regu-
larity and more than once a day where
necessity would Justify It.
The police department of New York
City announces that arrangements
liavo been made with the telephone
company so that Immediately upon
police headquarters being notifed of
the getting away of an offender a
description of tho fugitive will bo tele-
phoned to all chiefs of police sheriffs
constables and railroad stations-within'
a radius of 100 miles. The news In
this to the general public will be that
such a system is only at this late day
being put Into effect. The fact that It
has not been before explains the ease
with which so many offenders have
been able to escape the efforts of the
Some Buch arrangement should cer-
tainly have been devised long ago not
(n'y In New York but in all cities. It
Is illustrative of the haphazard and un-
systematic way of doing things that it
has not been arranged. Official ma-
chinery is notoriously slow In getting
Into operation and if a system can be
perfected whereby it can be expedited
no time should be lost in inaugurating
it. In contriving the capture of fugi-
tives after a crime speed is every-
thing as the New York police after
the easy escape of two fugitives in im-
portant cases is at last realizing.
There should be no hlt-or-mlss pro-
cedure in Btsch cases when it is pos-
sible to have a reliable system that
will make escape next to Impossible.
The guertes oi the wheat and war
experts In the effort to suggest an ex-
planation for the reported cancella-
tion of orders for 2000000 bushels of
wheat were not even plausible. Among
tho diverting theories offered were
that peace was at hand; that Europe
was overstocked manifestly Improb-
able even to absurdity; that the allies
were about to force the Dardanelles
of which there had been no indication
in the dispatches;' or that Europe had
found Itself unable to pay for the or-
ders the most ridiculous of all.
The authoritative explanation is
much Blmpler. The cancelled orders
represent operations by buyers who
had visions of rich profits in disposing
of the wheat in Italy. Discovery that
the Italian government had determin-
ed not to permit the exploitation of
Its people's necessities by speculators
and that measures had been prepared
to prevent speculation there led the
buyers to hasty cancellation of their
orders. High prices and high exchange
discourage Italian buying here while
normal' exchange with Argentina in-
clines to reliance on the- Argentine
The incident and the wild guesses
it evoked should be a caution against
searching for the most Improbable ex-
planations. Was it not Sherlock
Holmes who held that the most natural
solution was always the most likely?
Speculation rather than statecraft
seemed the obvious answer to the can-
How many fishing smacks has Eng-
land got anyhow?
X LEADERETTES .U
111 Central Park New York bac-
t( ria are found to the txtent of :.-
.'00 every cubic foot.
Government care or tho survlvo.-s
of the war of 1 SI 2 cost nearly $'-
( im'.COO in pensions.
Paper clubs for policemen practi-
cally Indestructible have lioeu iu-
vented by an Englishman.
It is estimated that the pensi.ms
raid to Revoluntlonary war veterans
tmounted to JTO.OOO.tHK).
The Vailed Ancient Order of Lvii-
ids has completed an existence of Kit
years as friendly society.
Have The Leader delivered 45c mo
pTOMi urv r vmt ? ti ivr
ChBiitauquas are everything that
eastern big city uowspaper men who
i cvcr saw them think they are not.
They are non-sectarian fadless
liobbyless conventions to further
ronuine human happiness with no
after-sting to it.
Thoy are far more than mere in-
stitutions to enable . people who
oughtn't to be in the cabinet to
make a good living somo other way.
People who attend Chautauquas
hear every side of every public ques-
tion from representatives of tho vari-
ous branches of the government and
form their own conclusions.
Also they meet one another and
The regular Chautauqua fan
doesn't bat his eyes in dazzlement at
the sight of the greatest man that
tun be trotted out.
He has become used to brilliancy
and can see fellow-beings even in
the limelight without blinking and
rotting an exaggerated view of them.
There are ovor 4000 of those assem-
blies in the United States including
or excluding the one you had didn't
have are going to have or not going
to have in your town this summer.
AVhy Her Insomnia
Che wore the modern filmy garb
That one can Bee clear through.
Never before did Greek or barb
Observe so clear a view.
But she grew haggard day by day;
She did not sleep at night.
She was not blithesome was not gay.
Her eyes had lost their light
When questioned what do you sup-
pose That giddy girlie said?
"I cannot stand the heavy clothes
Folks always wear to bed."
Musically Speaking '
(After Walt Whitman)
He had biff mustache the ltlnd
Into which one pours a cuppacawfee
And drinks it on tho way to the
Also he had (heaven pity him) a
Hare-lip and a loose tooth.
Likewise the asthma.
And in green-corn time when that
Cut out the muffler and began
Triple-tonguing a maize obligato on
E-fiat roasting ear
Ah my friends!
And It Never Was
No Ermyntrude we should not
recommend your giving your city
cousin a plush album for a birthday
girt. Plush albums (or plushi alba
r.s wo say In Latin)' are not tho
popular. indoor sport they used to be.
' ' A Sunitary Matter
Mi ..! Athabasca Kennedy of Camp
Point. 111. writes to know if it is ad-
visable since her children clamor
for n pup to have Individual nut-
lets for her eight kiddies.
Tills would undoubtedly be tho
nest hurveywlley thing you could
do. Mrs. K. But we should not ad-
vise your getting St Bernards. You '
would also find great Danes some-
tning of a fistful Inside of year or
l-vo. You had better stick to the
runabout models of dog and not at-
tempt to maintain those big touring
At The Chautauqua
"Wasn't tat a funny piece the
quartet sal.g before the lecture?"
"Yes it was quite preludlcrous."
Well If You Insist
"Find out at once whether the
prisoner was sentenced to electrocu-
tion or acquitted."
"In . other words." said the face-
tious reporter "find whether he is
to be charged or discharged eh?"
There's nothing else our goat that
Like these here new-styla pantalet-
tes! Naval Strategy
What though enemies Invade
All our thriving marts of trade
And bombard us from some armored
We'll invite them for a rido
On some Inlimd-ocean tide
In a government-Inspected death-
trap stc Miiboat!
Wc asked the young lady across
the way wliat she thought of our
ro.lcy of exporting munitions of war
unrt -li- said she supposed it-was all
I iglit if wc couldn't manufacture all
w needed m cur cwa cimulry.
A BILIOUS attack so called is a
sort of an all-over misery
with remorse on the Bide. It
is ordinarily a rebellion upon the
part of a long suffering metabolism
against over-catlng or lack of exer-
cise. Nausea malaise headache
constipation sour temper moroslty
finally if you are lucky a thorough
little round of emesis commonly
called vomiting. Not only that but
vomiting; bile. Ah! Wle! I told you
Bo! cries the superficial observer.
But the colorless truth is that if
one in ordinarily robust health
vomits repeatedly bile of a yellow-
ish or greenish tint is certain to be
ejected after the stomach itself is
emptied. Hence the appearance of
bile in material vomited is by no
means an Indication that tho liver
Is misbehaving; rather it shows the
liver is doing or trying to do Its
share of the work despite the
abuses to which the victim of the
bilious attack has subjected it.
Popular delusion No. 1 nailed. It
Isn't Just our peculiar way of view-
ing the matter. Ask any doctor
point blank at any time when he
isn't diagnosing "biliousness."
Another popular delusion which
we have to shutter at least once a
month is the idea that chilling or
exposure causes "colds" pneumonia
and such infections. Take the pret-
tiest case of pneumonia Imaginable
in which tho patient a hale appar-
ently hearty individual suddenly
feels a chilly creepy sensation
stealing over him on his way home
from the movies or prayer-meeting
on a damp draughty night. By the
time he gets home the chill Is on
for fair and he chatters and shakes
like one with the ague. Is he too
cold? He thinks so. Any one
would think so. But the doctor
comes hotfoot and takes his tem-
perature. Ha 104 F. Not so cold
as he looks. Really feverish already
but feels cold because the surface
blood is temporarily rushed to the
field of battle in the lungs in an
endeavor to cope with the over
Vest Poclet Essaps
DARKNESS is a condition
which occurs when the sua-
goes 'off duty at night.
It Is very "thick and black and Is
distinguished for its entire absence
of light. If a thousand square miles
of darkness could be run through a
cider press It would not . yield
enough light to satisfy an engaged
couple in a lonely parlor.
Darkness is very unpopular be-
cause it compels man to spend
large sums of money for hand-made
light which is a very inferior article
and is always going off at a critical
point in the entertainment giving
some chump an opportunity to yell
"Fire!" Nevertheless darkness is
very useful and orten fills a man full
of profound and surging grateful-
ness. No man who has heard an
umpire call the game In the eighth
inning with the home team ahead by
an eyelash can speak In anything
but the highest terms of darkness.
Darkness is also a boon to the
man who. has bought his first Palm
Beach suit. Many a man has worn
one of these suits around the block
at night for a week before he has had
the courage to ejaculate himself Into
the busy city life In all his spotless
Darkness lias saved more farmers'
wives than medicine ever did.
Farmers' wives have to stop work
Bhortly arter dark because of the
high price of kerosene.
If there was no darkness the resi-
dents of New York City would have
to live by daylight and vast num-
bers of them would expire of ennui
and other contagious diseases. ..
THE FLY AS AN
NO longer can we dismiss the fly
with a contemptuous "Shoo!"
He is an Influence to be reck-
oned with. Black as he is painted we
must concede him certain virtues.
From a worldly point of view he is
a hustier "from way back"; perpet-
ually on the Job and always delivers
From an unworldly point of view
he is a veritable means of grace
separating the sheep from the goats
the elect frcHp the non-elect devel-
oping In the former all the Chris-
tian virtues including patience un-
der affliction an early death and a
glorious immortality. Among the
non-elect he produces profanity
pugnacity and a long life of open
rebellion against the decrees of All
Wisdom thus making their damna-
tion doubly sure.
He is the best traveling salesman
known to humanity; carries a grip
on each of his six legs and a trunk on
his head. His line of samples is the
most extensive and the longest known
and will last you not merely from
tills year to next but from time to
Here are a few of the loading
specialties that he handles.
No. 36. Bacillus typhosus
(Eberth). Hardy perennial seldom
known to winterkill even In Alaska;
heavy crop produces 35000 daths
annually in the United States alone
value 10000000(1. One-fifth et all
whelming Invasion of pneumococcl
or "cold" microbes which have
gained a foothold there. These mi-
crobes the victim picked up at
church let us say. From some ex-
plosive friend. Soma one who spat-
tered In conversation or sneozed
without compulsion or coughed with-
out a handkerchief.
Ioes the chill cause the pneu-
monia or the "cold"? No the "cold"
bugs cause the chill. Whenever a
human being experiences a genuine
chattering chill followed promptly
by a spectacular rise of temperature
you may be positive there are some
dangerous germs lurking somewhere
about his person. And those germs
curiously enough do business re-
gardless of the weather though as
the statistics always show they
much prefer moderate comfortable
weather when it Is very difficult for
even the oldest Inhabitant to say
just how the iuvoluntury host took
his chill. .
QUESTION'S AND AXSWEHS
Tubercular Glumlx Xot Hereditary
Can a prrson Inherit a tendency
to tubercular glands in the neikt
Answer Children of tubercular
rarents would be very likely to be-
come Infected In Infancy but the
disease itself is not Inherited.
D. R. vriles: My doetor reports
that he has found indican in my
urine and that it proves I eat too
much meat. What docs indican
mean and must 1 shoo off from the.
Answer Indican is a by-product
of putrefactive changes occurring in
protein material (chiefly animal
protein or meat) in the alimentary
canal due to the action of bacteria
of the colon bacillus type. It may
appear In the urine at times in per-
sons who are not complaining of
any trouble whatever but your doc-
tor's pronunciamento ii Just what
the best clinicians in the country
Darkness has enabled astronomers
to take long refreshing squints at
the universe and by means of the
stars to weigh the earth and calcu-
. . ..... f.V
Handmade lifjht is always noing off
at a critical point in the
late Its size. It has also enabled en-
terprising captains of Industry to
put electric Blgns on top of the
Palisades and to say things to
6000000 people at one time.
Moreover darkness is a soft thick
veil which j.ides a million billboards
from the suffering public. For this
reason alone we should be very
grateful to darkness and encourage
it by every means in our power
even to refusing to pay gas bills
when they are too high.
SfONE Of 'HFi fontoTl Ts ucoTf I
sunshine.-! f to Pit ouil win. ee I
P xKi IN I THE. NtARtSTl frlED " I
I V''ttuR''JLGos out Mff jyilLI
ft J JOMtBODY E
PFST ' J
Bji WOODS HUTCHINSON A.M. M.D.
who grow it guaranteed never to
grow any other. Blossoms rose
colored all over the abdomen and
chest Fruit cherry red deepening
to black all through the intestines.
No difficulty In disposing of any sur-
plus to your neighbors; a splendid
market variety for both city and
country trade. Strong well-rooted
specimens carefully selected from
sewer mouths and privy vaults
now ready for delivery F. O. F.
(Free on Food.) Special million
rates. This is one of our best
No. 2341. Bacillus Rhlgae Aero-
genes Capsulatus Ameba Coli. These
interesting schlzomycetes were long
recognized only when In bloom and
then given a variety of popular and
vulgar names such as Summer Diar-
rhea Cummer Sickness. Dysentery
Cholera Infantum Cholera Morbus
etc. The seeds which we furnish
are from prize-winning strains
guaranteed to produce specimens fit
to enter in competition anywhere.
Very attractive group of quick
flowering tender annuals especially
adapted for children's gardens.
Colors black and white closely re-
sembling crape and satin with'
plumes on the hearse. Wonderfully
free bloomers very attractive every
child ready to take them: children
cry for them biit'sel(lom after.
Crop for 1907 4U.0U0 dead babies
value 0UU00V0 a guaranteed 1
THIS WINNIES TO ENGLAND: "HURRY UI JOHN!
i i 1 1
Keep Exits Clear
0. Are there state laws requir-
ing theatres and other places of
amurement to keep the exits and
aisles open and cleart If so are
such laus poodf
A. There are such laws in soma
states. They have been held valid.
The Sunday Labor Law
Q. Is a law constitutional trhtch
forbids the performance of labor or
the transaction of business on
A. If the law prohibits labor and
business generally with the excep-
tion of works of necessity or charity
it will be constitutional. If it
operates upon a particular class or
business it is generally held to be
constitutional if all persons within
such class or business are affected
' Q.' Please tell me what 'riahfn
state has to order the slaughter of
diseased livestock. Where does it
get its authority
A. The state may exercise such
right under Its general police powers.
Which Ones Have You Bwn In?
0. It frequently happens that oi'r
jails and lockups are unsanitary.
Couldn't a city be sued and m-de to
pay damages uhcrs such conditions
A. The maintenance of jails or
prisons 'a what is called a public or
governmental duty and mai.y courts
have hfild that a city is not liable
in damages for ur:si.uitary condi-
tions. In some .states however
there have been decisions of a con-
tia:y nr. tore.
A False Statement
0. If one makes a false statement
in any application for an insurance
policy what will be. the. legal effect f
A. It will be n ground for the
avoidance of the contract on the part
of the Insurance company. If the
statement wns made wilfully and
knowingly and was of a material
Layln THcs On Private Property
0. When a corporation has- lcrn
formed and has been given a fran-
chise permitting the laying of p pes
to transport oil gas or voter dors
it have the right to condemn private
proper! ii .'
A. The legislature ban the rlsnt
to give the corporation such power.
the United Stales Census Bureau.
No trouble at all to grow; all that
is needed is a baby a little dirt
plenty of carelessness and flies will
do the rest. Best sprouted In milk
for few hours beforo sowing.
No. 3792. B. Tuberculosis (Koch).
This half hardy perennial is an old
favorite few family gardens being
complete without It but we do not
highly recommend it.
It is delicate easily sun blistered
and will not grow In strong rich
Foils. Besides It is an exceedingly
slow bloomer often taking two or
three years to produce any striking
display. Pink and white blooms
however very dellcato and vivid
We are obliged to quote a high
price upon this line for while seeds
are common their collection Is both
difficult and dangerous) our .agents
being frequently overwhelmed in tho
sticky sputum bogs or overcome by
the noxious vapors rising from th
cuspidore swamps where they are
found. Only when spread around
freely upon floors and walls and
allowed to dry can the seeds be col-
lected with any safety. Thninrh dif-
ficult to start ami !iw In blossom-
ing when once securely rooted their
growth Is exceedingly sur and can
be contldent'y guai antced to PC-
dtice a pw flele which will i!e!b:lit
the heart of any cunuuiaseur in the
fiuweis ot iki'-y.
fcJ'Sirv i mil ''inr-v
Carter In th Kea York Evening Sun
For Services Rendered
Q. I am one of the officers of a
corporation. One of the other officers
is a lawyer. He had occasion to per-
form some legal services for the
company and he now presents hit
bill. The rest of the oncers and a
number of the directors think he
should have made 110 charge. Can
he enforce his claimt
A. If his services were such as
nro ordinarily and properly per-
formed by a lawyer and there was
no agreement or understanding that
he was to furniBh them free of charge
he may recover reasonable com-
pensation. The Use Of Gas
0. Please inform me whether a
corporation furnishing natural gat
to a patron to be used by the latter
for fuel will be liable for careless-
ness causing injury to the customert
A. The company is bound to ob-
serve Buch care skill and diligence
as is called for by the dangerous
character of the business. If failure
to exercise such care results in In-
jury tho company will bo liable.
Workmen's Compensation Laws '
Q. I)o all the slates of the Union
hare workmen's compensation actsT
A Teacher's Contract
0. Does a school board have the
right to discharge a teacher ' before
the end of the school pear merely
because some of "the. mer. bcrs of the
board may not like this .particular
A. Contracts nro sometimes made
between school boards and the
teachers who.m tiiey cmnloy giving
the rip-lit to dismiss at will or when-
ever the service is unsatisfactory.
Some courts have held that these
fgreements will stand vnless the
right conferred is exerclred in bad
faith. Courts In other stntes have
rioclnred that scch contracts sro void
ns nfxninst public policy. In "till
another class of casei. there cn i)
ro dismissal without givii.fc tba
teacher the right to ba heaic.
Care Of City Streets
Q. Is a city rrat'ircd to keep its
streets and sidewalks in a safe con-
A. The city must use reasonable
cvo to. kee its walks and streets
in a i-!anoii.'ibly mfe condition for
pnl lie travel bv those who observa
ordinary cure for tliolr own safety.
This In the sort of thing that the
fly curries on some one of his six
legs and in his well-packed trunk
whenever he busies gently In at your
window. If he Is out of one be Is
sure to be well stocked with another
to say nothing of a miscellaneous
variety of staphylo and streptococci
from bolld erysipelas and poisoned
wounds of diphtheria bacilli and
scarlet fever scales whenever either
of tlicsj diseases happens to be in
tho neighborhood; of the germs that
putrefy meat and set up poisonous
changes in milk and cause apples to
decay and vegetables to spoil and
bread and cakes to mould.
Two-thirds of what in the days of
unenlightennient end lack of culture
we used to vulgarly term beily-aches
rnd colics were due not to the food
Itself but to the filth-germs and
bugs with which files and other
rgenrles had contaminated it and
which found our stomach and Intes-
tines nice warm moist comfortable
places to breed and riot lu
A fly In a house la as dangerous
i s a rattlesnake as filthy as a louse
rnd us ('(-"Tactful as a bedbug. The
l'.-ain v.i'l come when any modern
chunly boir.i will feel Itself shamed
rnd dlsK'ueel lr the presence of a
f p"6 vhci Wery householder
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Niblack, Leslie G. The Guthrie Daily Leader (Guthrie, Okla.), Vol. 49, No. 29, Ed. 1 Monday, August 23, 1915, newspaper, August 23, 1915; Guthrie, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc616002/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.